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ynitedi.___te____? Far in Lead as Point Scorer at Antwerp With 199
H.Kolehmaineii Wins Marathon In Record Time Finni?-h Veteran Defeats Bi?? Field at \nt\verp. Surpassing 1912 Mark bv Alore Than 1 Minutes (ContllKMd frcm phqa one) ! wtveen Harinea Kohlemainen snd Loos'i"""' * ,; the odds all in avor c<* Hannes, who was Tanning without .v,- g] ghtest effort at almost a ten? sile ' With two thirds of th? journey over tv-.ese two were a quarter of a mile ?head of Broos. The Americans Memed '.? ?-< of the piel re, v.j; ?t waa here they began to make Joe Organ, who had -?ore .-.. ' 'han any of our jther entrants, gradually worked past feileren ' and Blasi and purisco, ' ? Italians, and began to of Denmark. Orgon fth to seventh . which is a mighty i i - of America also g_-j.ii but at the end of the -jo,, the ' tter was all in. Cr, . . '?? ' has a record af runnii d nine Japan, finish* r. ? - ? I thi eld with a trem< ' ' I and did not t"' . gued. Next to 1 . ? merica made the \ ? thi greater powert ind ; ' worst. For ' st time -ince the games bepa:. ' I to take the day's ? i" ii land, wit! , '? tal of 21 pi nts, led the ?nitec gt ? Al : ? ti -day v% as thai ' . '????? d for thin place i r. "... and Franc? ' ?-. ' Italy. Twi< Stars nur gtripes * ' ' the 4 i0 meter en the Ami ri ,- ? i .. . ."?'-: K - ' -: 3 rec '.??-.! of 12 J . ?r t*< a n . ? the A 0-mete relay wss made of !'? -.". ' sylvani ten in i F.~S. Davis. W. C. Ha; : ' as 42 2-t) seconds The A i thi 4 0 mei itside lai i Padd ? :? ! Sc two-j ' . ' latter heic to three yard; and Kirl . i tly that . an ? the ? ? ?'";-?. raed I to-day, ail ..: i t t ivelve, '.?? ? , i : ? Boston Athlet ic Ass< ciation. ? -. i place afloi '.:? Ba( hman, < C Swedei A. A. At h 1 e t i c As si . -' : ? . ' I B le w i t of El . n came Ivan 1 '"-.? tic Club. The firs poinl Nicklj ;. 1er, of ? inland, joino rnrkp of th( ?': .': ',- winners bv ' - ter hi I : pu The Ai : - ett, fir and fifi f'ely. Earl I ??; Kel urns Homo Theri ... - atisfac tii ' : . coaches ai . y had el : " Kby in the 1,G0< rnins: Eai I* ; s iving fi the 1 ? M . .- ? , [low Eby to ru ? ? a i i r both ti ? of the Un vei .:??'. thai El ..,.:- y ove n trail ing, ? t of qua: hour ft i ? ? them hat ! be? n ro! .-.? So! ..-. r turr to America Cull ? tory : to] It should ? " ithleti [ that t rest f light v. here '. it"' ? ? rnins until afti : bouts of tl box::.- -, were going c sposing i ou? :? . g the Conl nenta -1 e Amei ?n r best of ti turopi Now they meet a touj Jghter, ? ? ? : mi i g the Frene out g ? qu ckly ai <?'?'-'?- '. -- flywi ghts, Ziv ?nd De thi lightweigl t-ssi : won two match? ? ? bouts are b >ng hi Id . by . soldii ?nd s thusiasm to co VACATION DAYS? Happily whiled away, with a Templar Car to complete perfect surroundings Economical and beautiful. Send for our Booklet of "Forty Templar Talks" Prompt Deliveries Morrow Motors Corp. QBOROK S MORROW. Pre?. 1761 Broadway, at 57th St. Telephone: Circle 4 163 Templar tfteSupei fineSmall Car hnt* ?"doable* ur*> frouueotly retmned iL^'re wUo re|1(j Th, TiiUuMe. Vboa? "???ffl*n ICOC?AdYt. Finn Team Outscores V. S. in Day-s Events Poittts Scored Total Yea'd'y to date 3. United Suites._20 109 2. Finland .21 80 3. Sweden.13 7."> 4. England. 6 09 5. France. 9 29 6. Italy. 4 25 7. South Africa.3 19 S. Canada.? 10 9. Denmark.5 10 10. Esthonia. 5 8 11. New Zealand.? 6 12. Australia.? 5 13. Belgium ..8 4 14. Czecho-Slovakia -..? 3 1 r>. Norway.? 3 10. Holland.? 2 17. Luxembourg. 1 1 This record does not include the decathlon and the 1,000 meter team race, scores of which have not yet been announced. form with European prize rins regula? tions. America confidently expects to score as heavily in boxing as she has in shooting and on tho track. Tho swimmers began their contests to-day in abominable weather. It was bitter cob! and a wind was sweeping over the baths, chilling the divers to tho bone. The summaries: Marathon -Won by Hannps K ihli malnen, F . I.sman, Esthonia, second; Arrie, Italy, third; Hron*. Belgium, fourth; Fin an I, fifth; Sofus, Den? mark, sixth; Organ, America, seventh; Fhui Ki I h n, Finland, eighth. Time. ?! hours 32 minutes 35 4-0 seconds. Now " ? ;,j rf cord, eter relay race?Won bv America. with Paddock, Scholz, Murchlson and : frunce, second; Sweden, third; I, fourth; Ti,-n:;.ark, fifth Luxem ' urg sixth Time, 42 1- mds New . ?.] . race?Won by America; Swi len, sei inri; France, third"; England, fourth Time, S minutes 51 1-5 si si us ? hr iw Won bj Kii klander, Fin? land, i ; 6S5 !.. -ters; Taipale, F nil I d, H V. R. l-'oi America, third I 'allhagi ... Sv , :.. rs, fourth; VV. ?C. Bai ' I0.S75 n ruers fifth; i:-, i ks n, ?" ?? ? ??? 10 15 meters, sixth. 1.600 n eter relay raci American trrnn - final, with Shea, Mi redlth .- trill ; and Brei nail Duke Kahanamoku Breaks Own Record ?n Swim Race ANTWEKP, Aug, 2] (By The Asso ciati i Press), Duke Kahanamoku, of the American swimm ng team, to-day broke his own Olympic record of 1 2 2-5 seconds by three fifths ? cond in the qualifying hi at of the 100 meters free style swim. His time was 1 minute 1 4-"> seconds. Ii the same event P. Keali la, of Hi ilu, won his heat in 1 minute _' seconds. Norman Ross and \V. W. Harris r, ; i wi ro victorious in their heats and qualified. The record broken by Kahanamoku was made by him in the Stockholm tramos in 1912. Extremely cold and rainy wathcr ! the commencement of the api a d. ! tr : ho !,' met rs free Bl i le swim .. and E. ':' l, Lan . ? inning h . heal In 24 2S 4-5 In tl ' 1er 1 ' Pour Amer R Kegcris bos Angel? a; Har ild . i ; Ki lia nd Perry Mc-Gi Is A. C, lali?l d ... ii tion I break ? ? ?:.,! the his til being 1 I I ? iih - the O ; record i A rlcan" i .').. ; ? ?'? ?? ? ter bi ist ? ??: J. Mc : '.A.i'. an 1 C ;? -, . nby : '. S, Na . tho only Am rlcans entered ;. . .'...:? I' II. :..!?:.; - Navy C. A. An-g- ' and F A ... I S Xa , '? . tu ? . m ... : in plain hin . ?, in I trican will 1 nee to qualifv in to-moi . Shooters Gather for Tourney CLEVELAND, ?Aug. 22. ? The tw nt; fii : Grand American Handicap Trap shooting i lurnamenl open 3 here to v morning and will continue igh i ?? : Saturday. .-'.; ; ; oximately ... . ; ?? . from all parts of the countr\ and Canada are among the entrants. The grand American handi ?? feature of the tournament, is s( ". for Friday morning. Weshrook Wins Tille DETROIT, Aug. 22.?Walter Wes brook, i presenl ing the ( lev land Ten? nis Club, easily won the Michigan open championship here to-day, defeating th Simmons, also of Cleveland, in ; ets, 6- 2, 6- 1, 6?4. Wes brook he'd the Michigan state tennis title in 1918 Madden In Ring To-night Hartley Madder.. West Side heavy? weight, and Martin Burke will meet to : ?.:'?. in a twelve-round bout at the Armory A. A., Jersey City. There will be the usual preliminaries. American Association ' uisvlllo . M llw hi,.' ??. 2 (10 In., Is* ). . ; . Slilwatil ee, 0 I 2d I li ?unaj oils, 10; Kansas City, 5 (1st). Indiai 6; Kansas City, 3 < 2d ), St. l'au roll lean n l scheduled. Saratoga Entries FIRPT RACE Three yeai olds and up ?-;,- d; i liming; se, en furlongs T ?; Crystal Ford ,.103 S * Porte l>r,ir*nu. .103 ..IOS I ' l T d'H mtieur. ..lia 52 S :;::i,v Kelly ..111 ' ?'? Red m m . Ill i th .10! 70 . I... i.; orleuz.H<i :- | ..-.. : 761 J ek sr.-;.110 [JUJ 10S ' " lor Parke. . .. IOS i;.< -i ... ' . ? 77] rma Frank . ...IOS '? 752 Raleo .110 i I " i ? a y ...115 - ? i ? the Cr?ai 10: '57 ' imoiifleur .103 ; |2] 74C Manoi >ro .107 i VI". R. Coe enl i ? SECOND RACE ??-. four-year and i?i >'? ard, sell ng. about two ? ris? ?l ' Captain I41'C94' Dor rts .US . . 13A - Kind Pinion .143 ; " Rhomb |T n poun Is ap] ??? ntlci illow o nee. THIRD RACE?The Plttston Handicap; three yeai olds and upward; one mile and thre? -sixteenths, (T4? jo,?, ? ?.,--: 124 ? '" I'ndw Uro -im -, i Uray ... -107 (089) Rellsolar .100 '".. ], : Maid.... 93 7T ?Uuo Wrack . .107 ! rmlngdale ... 68 763 tMlnl Cal '': ' '?'' '"'i-nis .12? til Ct\:;-<- Rwecper.10 ' I tilad Hatter-1-0 tg c Hildreth enl ry t K B Met,? i n ' nt ?-. FOURTH RACE- The Albany Handicap; two-} Ids six furlongs. ??-?? Harm? : ;? ??? ? ' l'r' Moon .n2 : , ,. m ... ??::'. ' i 758 Scdeori -:.i .110 ri Me Kot 122 770 Quecrerk .Ill - , Pahaaka .103?739 Sporting Blood...107 FIFTH RACE?-Four-year-olds and up? ward; olaimlng; one mile und flve-alx '..:-.: 111?. mtO ?War Plume .. Ill 710? ?Coaler .1-1 ?Lord Herbert.... 107 ural llrilge 1:1 7i:t Krngtown . 113 Bon IU?746? Kin? A?rlPpa.jos SIXTH RACBJ-^FHHea; two-year-olds; iH fur I onus 1 -...?',. ... llfl 770' Mutllkliu . 115 ? ?-? , Ann D?? .I*1? tOaUailt Koe .109 , |, ., . . i, ?:? . ? u; 764) tVal. of Moor ,',>?_> ?Th? Ranagv '" Mirle ? \r' Ml s Muffln? ....113 733 tSlater Flo :<3 TMlniw -I" 71. 20l? . .IT' v 74. Tamarisk .1K> ;.. Rrla-an a . . 100 t v; n. McLean ? ntry. x.i. n. Roaalter ?ntry. n y stable entry. Fl\ i pounda apprenticeo a?lowano claimed. 1 %Veatl?er olaori traok faat. IN ALL FAIRNESS I ? By W. O. M'GEEHAN IT LOOKS as though tho cowardly campaign to drive Carl Mays out of baseball because he had the tragic misfortune to throw the ball that killed Ray Chapman had ended abruptly* According to Tyrus Ray I mond Cobb, he had nothing to do with this campaign, and certainly he j should be cleared of any connection with it. As the matter stands now it ! seems that no baseball players ever advocated such a campaign. It was | inspired by others who were moved by animosity toward Mays. With the denial by many players that such a campaign ever was ? planned by them, one wonders whether or not the president of the Ameri | can League was correctly quoted in this: "It is my honest opinion that Mr. | Mays never will pitch again. . . . Then I also know the feeling against | him to be so bit/ter among the members of the other teams that it would bo ' inadvisable for him to attempt to pitch again this year, at any rate." Why should not Carl Mays pitch again? The player's conscience is clear in regard to the accident. In the name of fairness the president of the American League should be the first to hold that Mays should pitch again. Also, why should the president of the American League hold that it would be inadvisable for Mays to pitch again because of the alleged ; bitterness against him? If the president of the American League is a truly j big man and a man who can maintain disciplino he should long ago have l cleared Mays by a frank and manly statement, backed up by an equally I frank and manly determination to see that Mays got a square deal. If it had been any other pitcher in the league there would be no animosity shown and there would be no cowardly innuendoes cast about The pitcher would have been overwhelmed with sympathetic messages and the president of the American League would be quick to discipline those who would try to make his misfortune the harder to bear. I am holding nc brief for Mays in other disputen and troubles in the league, but the fact that he is unpopular with some players and some magnates is all the more reason why he should be treated with justice and consideration ir this his hour of trouble. It seems that there has been a lot of loose talk concerning Mays anc 1 the Chapman tragedy. Somebody with axes to grind or vengeance tc wreak started this slanderous campaign against Mays in Boston. Tyru: i Raymond Cobb, astonished by the hostile reception given him at the Pole i Grounds, declared that he had been misquoted and misunderstood. Tht crowd singled him out as the ringleader of the campaign to destroy May: by destroying the pitcher's faith in himself. The demonstration indicates I popular feeling in the matter. It is unfortunate that Cobb had to be thi : target, since he has declared that he was not implicated in the campaign It strikes me that it all would have ended abruptly if the president o the league had made a statement in the first place, a statement based 01 the facts and on the principles of fair play. He lost a great opportunit; I to put himself on record as a leader in sports and a leader of men. Why Babe Ruth Is Popular H\y his conduct in Saturday's game Babe Ruth illustrated quite vividl; why all players and nearly all men like him. Umpire Nallin, behini the plate, was being bullyragged by the fans because of his judgment o: 1 strikes and balls. Some of his tormentors .were particularly vicious. While the umpire was having this trouble the Babe sent one ove ; the roof of the stadium that was just a little bit foul. The Babe starte [ to trot around the bases. When he completed the circuit Nallin ruled tha the ball had gone foul, just as the fans were celebrating the hitting o the forty-fourth home run. If the Babe had protested he would have had a squawking ma titude with him, for that crowd \v\as simply awaiting a protest from th player. But Babe, without a word and without even a gesture of dissem picked up his bat and resumed his place beside the plate. I have seen othe stars who would have kicked just to "make it look good before the fans. But, after all, these are not real stars. Babe Ruth is a real star, and it i an episode like this that proves more than the box scores. George Herma Ruth seems to have an inborn sense of fairness. Looks Like Reds and White Sox ABOUT this time of the year tho conservative' dopesters are beginnin to pi edict that the Cincinnati Reds and the White Sox will have th world's series all to themselves again. The Giants and the Dodgers ar :-iill battling in the National League, with the Pirates hanging on, but : becomes more clearly evident that the Reds in reality have the stronges team in that league and should win. Dissension has held them back, bt now that the players are beginning to realize how much cold, hard cash : at stake they are battling along as they should have been doing all year. Whatever may be the ultimate result in the American League. Tr Speaker, of Cleveland, has shown consummately fine management i hand?ng his team. It is unfortunate that his chances should have bee impaired by the first big league tragedy. The Cleveland team is not oi of the race already, but it must be admitted that the death of Chapina; one of the best shortstops that ever played the game, will hurt the chance of the team badly. As for the Yankees, they seem to have fallen ini another slump just at the point whore a slump is fatal to their pennai chances. They may recover quickly and wonderfully, but the Yank? machine is a cumbersome mass of mechanism, and when it is once boggc it takes some time to get it going again. So far the races in both leagues have produced plenty of thrills. Tl baseball season of 1920 has produced more madness than any of its pred cessors. But it is going into the stretch now, and it looks as though 11 league leaders of last year might repeat. U, S. Piling lip Points at Anluerp A MERICAN athletes have piled up points in the Olympic games quite . heavily as was to be expected. Experts declare that it was not t best team that could have been selected, and the manner of sending it Europe might be criticized. From the point of view of attendance the Olympic games at Antwc seem to have been a failure. The Olympic gathering was not what t sporting promoters would call a "good drawing card" in Belgium and t committee will face a deficit. Tho United States is a bidder for the ne Olympic games, and so is Canada. In view of the fact that the gam have been held once in the United States, it seems only fair that Cana | should have the next chance. The Canadians certainly would appr?cia them. The showing of the countries of the Allied nations which bore t brunt of the war naturally was not brilliant in track and field. Th lost their best early in the grimmer game. By the time the next Olym] games are held it is to be hoped that English manhood has recovered frc the drains that were made on it by the war and that the next Americ Olympic team will meet with sterner competition. Boxing Boom On Here rSTHE rush of gentlemen with caul i flowered and modified cauliflower ears to New York City and vicinity has begun, now that the m boxing law is about to start working. Many big bouts already have be arranged, and the various boxing promoters who have been through soi tough winters and some lean summers are preparing to do business at t same old stands. There is no doubt that the first few bouts will draw big crowi Anything remotely resembling a boxing contest will draw them in at fir But later the interest will lag again and some of the promoters will fi themselves stung. There will be some frenzied bidding and counl bidding; then the game will fall into the hands of just one or two pi moters or clubs. The new Boxing Commission will have its hands ft The success or the failure of the game will depend upon how it hand the first rush of cauliflower ears to be in the money. Two More Cups Offered In Aquatics at Newport Divina and Swimming Contests To Bo Arranged; Miss Loew Wins Golf Match NEWPORT. R. I., Aug. 22.- The in ? terest aroused in the girls' swimming ; ruce at Bailey Beach Saturday for the I cup offered by James Br?ese Smith has : resulted in the offer of two more cups for winners in swimming among the | youngsters. F. Lothrop Ames has put | a cup in competition for the boys' and girls' diving contest, and there is also a cup to be put up for a smaller boys' swimming match. ^ The week-end event at the Newport Country Ciub was the mixed foursome tombstone tournament, which was prizes offered by Mrs. William Goadby Loew. The winners were Mi?s Florence Loew and Wadsworth R. Lewis. Among the week-end guestB at Hill? top Inn were Mr. and Mrs. E. B. .Mitchell, of Boston; Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Cutler, of Brook!ine, and Mrs. E. B. Ingraham anil Henry Ingrahum, of Eau Claire. Mr. ?ml Mrs. William Goadby Loew gave n dinner to-night at Stone Acre. W. A. Lamed, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Fell jr., Percy R. Pyne jr. and George Peabody Gardner jr. were registered at ; th? Casino? Meadow Club Courts Draw Stars of Tennis j Til<lcn to Pair With Young ster in Doubles Match; Play Starts This Afternoon By Fred Hawthorne BOSTON, Aug. 22.?And now it is Southampton, down on the far end of Long Island, toward which the lawn tennis players now in the East will journey to-night for the purpose of competing in the last great invitation affair of the season, on the splendid turf courts of the Meadow Club. This event always winds up the men's season ot play, prior to the opening of the national singles champ ion.ship tourna? ment on the courts of the West Side Tennis Club, of Forest Hills, begin? ning on Monday, August 30. Play will begin at the Meadow Club at 3 o'clock in the afternoon on the opening day with tringles and doubles to bo played, and all the great gallery of stars, with one or two exceptions, will be on hand when the first match is called. Littleton Fox, chairman of the tournament committee, writes to tell me that Tilden, JohnRon, Griffin, Davis, Roberts, Williams, Voshell, Garland, Washburn, Hardy, Pell, Clothier, Pardy and Leroy among others will compote in either singles or doubles, | which moans that the success of the | tourney is already assured. Tilden told me yesterday that he is going to pair with young Arnold Jones, the sixteen year old son of J. D. E. ! Jone--, the old Rhode Island champion, ' and it will be interesting to watch these : two in action. It will not be the first time that the world's singles champion has thus se? lected a junior and developed the lat I ters game through voluntary coaching, j Vincent Richards, Carl Fischer, of j Philadelphia, Cecil Donaldson, of ; Brooklyn, and "Chuck" Garland, of I Pittsburgh, are among the youngei ! generation who owe most of their ten? nis knowledge to Tilden's generous action. Garland will pair with Samue Hardy, captain of this year's Davis ( up team, and the strongest amonf the other players will team up, so tha picking trie winners is by no mean: an easy task. An interesting feature of the 'doubles at Southampton will b> the nappoarance in tournament com petition of William A. Lamed, sevei times national champion, and Rober I.). YVrenn, who also held the title oi several occasions, back in the 00's. The players at ?Southampton will fini j plenty to do besides their work oi ! the court'-, for the tournament com I mittee at the Meadow Club has piantu-i an exceedingly busy social week fo: t!:'> visitors There will be three or four dance at the clubhouse and at the privat homes of the summer residents. Als a (irliiior at the clubhouse or a clan bake on the beach, in the shadow o the famous sand dunes, wilt be give fur the players in the middle of th week. In addition, there will be sev eral informal dinners, given by clu members at their homes. Thoso player ; who like their ?roll on the side, evei ! without the existence of tTie "nine I teenth hole,'' will find the courtesie of the links of the famous Fhinne cock Hills Golf Club, open to them. There will be one thing lacking, i my opinion, during the week of pla at the Meadow Club, and that is, th absence of a women's tournament. Th women never had. the chance to com pete at Southampton, except in th ; mixed doubles, and it may be true tha '.. until recently the standard of pla , among the fair sex was not sufficientl high to justify such a thing, but no' it is decidedly different. With such a list of brilliant v/ome stars as Miss Marion Zindersteir metropolitan and national clay com champion; Miss Eleanor Tonnant an : Miss Helen Baker, of California; Mis Leslie Bancroft and Miss Edith Sigoui ney, of Longwood; Miss Florence Ba! ; lin, .Miss Eleanor Goss, Mrs. Robci Leroy, Mrs. Rawson L. Wood, all o New Vor!-., and some amazingly goo juniors, including Miss Martha Bu\ ard, of Short Hills, N. J., nation? ; junior indoor champion and winner c ; the junior tournament at Lo.ngwoo ; last week; Miss Brenda Hedstrom, c Buffalo, runner i:p; Miss Alice Bayar< Mi s 1' neloj e Anderson and Miss Mar Palache, there would be tennis of th most ;,'? rest ng type displayed. I onl International League GAMES TO-DAY Jersey City at Akron. Reading at Toronto (two). Baltimore at Buffalo. Syracuse at Kochester. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Akron, 4; Jersey City, 3. Buffalo, 2; Baltimore, 1. Syracuse, 4; Rochester, 1. Other teams not scheduled. STANDING OF TEAMS W. L. Pet; W.L. Pet. B'more. 82 39 .678 Reading 58 64.475 Toronto 80 42 .656 J. Citv.. 49 74.398 Akron.. 77 44 .636 Roch't'r 35 86.289 Buffalo. 76 46 .623 Sy'c'se.. 28 90.237 hope that next year the Meadow Club will sec tit to stage women's events, The result of the men's national doubles championship tournament at the Chestnut Hills courts of the Long wood Cricket Club, with four Califor? niens fighting it out for the champion? ship, would seem to prove that the meteoric California brand of lawn ten- j nis is still able to offset anything we have here in the East at present. Cali? fornia now holds both singles and '' doubles titles among the men, and it will be up to Tilden, Williams or some of the other top-notchers of the East to regain the singles crown from Will? iam M. Johnston, of San Francisco, when the great tourney gets under way at Forest Hills a week from to-morrow. -a-. Myrick Congratulates California Tennis Men "Congratulations upon showing of California team. Davis and Roberts surprised everybody at Longwood. Finals will be a California event. East West match looks like a great contest this year." In this message Julian S. Myrick, president of the United States Lawn Tennis Association, expressed to Or. Samuel Hardy, president of the Cali? fornia Lawn Tennis Association, the feelings of all who saw the magnificent semi-final match in the national doubles championship at Longwood. To say that the defeat of William T. Tilden 2d and Charles S. Garland by Willis E. Davis and Roland Roberts was a surprise is putting it mildly. While Roberts and Davis have been playing good tennis, Tilden and Gar? land were expected to uphold the hon? ors of the East and to make a strong hid for the title against its former i holders, William M. Johnston and I Clarence J. Griffin. International League n. it. ??. Baltimore. 1 000000000 n?1 r, l Buffalo.. . . 0 0 ! 0 0 0 0 " 0 0 1 ? 2 s 2 Batteries?Ogdcn and Egan; McCabe md Niebergall. AT ROCHESTER Demonstrations Given; Automobiles Taken in Trade One Year's Credit Arranged I No Notes! No Mortgages! No Publicity! All At Fair and Honest Prices! Ho Profiteerino Cadillacs:?Touring, Sedans, Limousines, r.andaulettes; Liberty? (1920-1919) . ? Sport. Touring and Towncar. Hudsons: Landaulets. Limousines, C upes Jordan Sedan; i'lerces:?Limousine, 'i ur Ing; Owen-Magnetic Lanflaulet. Marmon Limousine, Towncar; Lancias: ? Towncars, complete; Packard Twin; Chand? lers Touring and Landaulets. OIdsmobiles:?-Touring, ! ; unabouts, Taxis; King "Eight" Runabout; 10U more. N'ew arrivals daily. ?u?o Bodies?? "Cieanitig Up" Any Touring Body-at Any Fair Offer Jandorf Automobile Co? 235-237 W. 5Q?h St., nr. B'way Established In IS99. Telephone Circle 2476 1DEMONT a modish Zephyr>u?e.ght COLL Alt Jill the flexibility, ?mfort aad coolness of a soft collar, combined tuith the smart appearance of IDE starched styles. Y*/ ALKIN G ease T Y means freedom o? leg muscles and cir? culation. The wnie, foft webbing of the E.Z. Garter tits snugly but never binds nor slips. At all dealers ?Wide for Comfort MumfaflU!??1 t-Ti!7 by Tifo The?. 1' any ten men why they came back to f'Sweet Caps" and they will give you the samcTeasoo why has never left them at all?Things made tho* good old-fashioned way are seldom improved on. Put it up to the man who sells them au<^ ? will let you in on a secret: Ho Sweet Caporal Cigarettes are made of Golden Virginia tobacco, blended with just a dash of Turkish?not merely "cured," but cured Kin? ney's good old-fashioned way. Caporals have been made without change fof over 40 years. Yet there are more Sweet Cigarettes smoked today than ever. Accord? ing to the London Lancet, the world's leading medical journal, Sweet Caporal CIS?1U2TTE& are "the purest form ia which tobacco can b? smoked.' ??which meaos that if you don't like Sweet Caper?! Cigarette* you can get your money back Croo the dealer?